Akuma ga kitarite fue o fuku

Akuma ga kitarite fue o fuku

N/A

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:127 minutes
  • Release:1979
  • Language:Japanese
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:based on novel,  

In one of the best films of this type, famous detective Kindaichi solves a series of mysterious murders in a wealthy family. An excellent blend of intrigue and betrayal, set against the backdrop of wealth, this film is loaded with twists and turns and surprises at every corner. Things are never as they seem, and it will keep you guessing until the very end. A rare treasure of a mystery, like none before or since! . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Akuma ga kitarite fue o fuku torrent reviews

Brenda J (gb) wrote: Great movie. It was really powerful, meaning it'll probably make you cry.

KUNAL K (gb) wrote: Prakash Jha's films are a social media themselves. With a grave look at each of society's controversial attributes, we understand the ethical and moral implications through a dedicated vision that Jha has so meticulously brought to life. Occasionally, he sets the bar so high, that it is difficult even for him to fulfill the audience's quest for enlightenment. In pursuit of modernization and development, the Indian Government passed many bills. Among the most debated and relevant was the one that allocated higher reservations for backward castes and tribes for admission into colleges. Jha's take on the Aarakshan scenario deals with the fundamental gain for backward classes, the challenges for the rest of society, the impact on the educational system and the dilemma for an idealist principal of a renowned college in choosing sides. You are either for Aarakshan, or you are against it. The idealist Principal behind the most renowned college, Prabhakar Anand (Amitabh Bachchan) has established order with strict codes that nurture students through dedicated professors while maintaining high disciplinary standards. Eager minutes pass by till we witness the typical intensity of a Prakash Jha film when the Supreme Court declares the higher reservation standards for backward castes in educational institutions. Clear lines are drawn between those who support it and those who see it as a threat to the system. The principal's apprentice, Deepak Kumar (Saif Ali Khan), is a dalit, who takes a stand to speak out against those who humiliate backward castes over the subject of Aarakshan. Confronted by Professor Mithilesh Singh (Manoj Bajpai) and his own friend Sushant (Prateik Babbar), Deepak finds few supporters who see his viewpoint. He parts ways with his girlfriend Poorvi (Deepika Padukone) and his Principal to seek other opportunities. This is the point where Jha's Aarakshan deviates from the subject and takes an altogether new course; that of commercial coaching classes that adversely affect the conventional education system. Much of the story thereafter revolves around Prabhakar Anand's fight to survival against Mithilesh Singh's coaching academy through free communal teaching. The criticality of Aarakshan as the subject is now on the back-burner and through much of the film's second half, it's the battle between the two educational spheres and their mentors. The film's strongest points remain with the subject of Aarakshan itself. The confrontations involving Saif Khan, Manoj Bajpai and Amitabh Bachchan are not only intense but thought provoking as well. This is when the three actors emerge in their best forms with realistic arguments and stand-points over the topic. As Prabhakar Anand dedicates long hours to his free tutoring sessions, we begin to understand the relevance of supportive education and its wicked sister, the commercialized coaching classes. The theme promoted in the previews is 'India v/s India' but the two sides here are those who support Prabhakar Anand and those who support Mithilesh Singh. The controversial quotas are already forgotten.... Deepika Padukone is a complete waste if she isn't dancing to Dum Maaro Dum. She simply cannot act. Year after year of good opportunities have yet to unravel an actress in her but we might never see that come true. Prateik Babbar's future looks grey.... his voice might just be his bane apart from the look of helplessness that's his trademark. Saif Ali Khan has done a very good job in a shorter than expected role but that's because Manoj Bajpai and Amitabh Bachchan fight it out through most of the second half of the film themselves. Bajpai has truly enjoyed playing the negative character which he does so exceedingly well. Amitabh Bachchan carries the burden of a weak screenplay upon his shoulders and provides the sincerity, determination and patience that we see in Prabhakar Anand's character. Shankar Ehsaan Loy's music is forgettable with just 'Achcha lagta hai' and 'Roshni' being the top picks in the album. The dialogues are nowhere near the standards set in 'Raajneeti' but they do stir emotions during the confrontational scenes. Background music, art direction and cinematography seem a little below par for a Prakash Jha film but what you do take back, are the performances. Amitabh Bachchan, Manoj Bajpai and Saif Ali Khan make this film watchable. After 'Gangajal', 'Apaharan' and 'Raajneeti', Prakash Jha's take on reservations promoting social equality leaves more to be desired. Aarakshan doesn't take sides, doesn't indulge in portraying the fallacies or benefits of the reservation system, nor does it provide a pragmatic alternative. One cannot spend 20 hours a day in providing free tutoring when they have a household to take care of. It is a desirable idea but far too unreal and too good to be practical. There is a lingering disbelief of Aarakshan being a true Prakash Jha film. It tries to be one, but the inconsistencies and deviations spur whatever disappointment one might experience or perhaps, the bar was set too high the last time we witnessed a political gameplay. 7.761 on a scale of 1-10.

Nilufer R (ag) wrote: It was an interesting movie keeping you on the edge for some reason. It wasn't very exciting or crazy but it had its dinamics makes you wonder what's going to happen next. Good acting of course.

Kat L (mx) wrote: interesting look at the nuclear threat through the cold war and terrorism to the present threat today

Kristen S (nl) wrote: Going to be Awesome!

Mohamed Ather K (br) wrote: Vinay Pathak, in this movie has out done the other biggest loser in life......YOU! :p

Amelia T (fr) wrote: very, very insightful. changed the way I see food ..

Niklas S (gb) wrote: Stahl appears in a lot of straight to dvd movie and if you need to see one of them than this is it. It's actually kind of thrilling from time til time.

Patrick L (ca) wrote: Boring and I got the impression that it seemed racist. Another film I imagine I fast forwarded through. 0/10

joey v (ru) wrote: i was watch this wow what a funny crazy girl who really crazy fans of the most famous boyband to take a show in their school..they kidnap..kidnap my heart..

Sam R (ag) wrote: Taylor Handley has such a sexy voice. I loved him. It's definitely not boring. I enjoyed it from start to finish.

ombiekiller6554 1 (us) wrote: One of the worst horror films I have ever scene

Emily L (gb) wrote: her tears are real and so is the story. i lent it to my Chinese friends who were really shocked by the racism and discrimination faced by the main character.

Sam B (gb) wrote: Very artsy and definitely not for everyone. Very unique imagery in the cinematic elements, but often difficult to grasp. Not the kind of movie to just watch once. Takes much more than an initial viewing to appreciate... at least that's what I'm assuming after only seeing it once.

Matt C (ca) wrote: Love this film, one of my absolute favourites. Classic.

Quinto W (au) wrote: I don't know what to say about this movie other than it was strangely hipnotic. I wasn't completely sure of what ws on screen, but it captivated and took me on a strange ride I don't see myself forgetting. Definitely something that could have only been made in its time but manages to live up even today.

Andrew G (jp) wrote: What makes Wolf Creek all the more terrifying is its realism. That and the horrifically sardonic portrayal of Mick Taylor.